Medical Society of PEI adopts successful SEEC program for physician leaders
In April of this year, SEEC kicked off a custom, seven-month run...
Those working in the field of business should not let misconceptions warp their understanding of what executive education is really about. Here are five myths that might need to be corrected to erase fears and assumptions about this indispensable learning experience. MYTH #1: Executive education is for executives. There may very well be executives in […]Posted on
There was a time when understanding the financial side of business was left to the accounting department. Today, knowledge is not so strictly compartmentalized. Workers at all levels can be expected to have a basic knowledge of many business areas, including accounting. When an organization shares its financial picture with its entire workforce, overall performance […]Posted on
Workplaces that support executive education have higher levels of employee engagement and job satisfaction. Whether the goal is to expand skills relevant to a current role or to move up to a position with more responsibilities, executive education leads to professional growth and competency. But tuition fees and time off work can amount to a […]Posted on
I was working with a young project management professional recently who was having difficulty deciding what career path to take going forward. She loved being a project manager and she was very good at it. But she seemed ready to move on, to take the next step. The hardest part of a decision like this […]Posted on
For a long time, the standard way the business world measured corporate performance was pretty straightforward – looking at financial profits. But this narrow focus does not capture the whole picture. Contemporary analysts recognize that non-financial indicators are just as important to organizational success. The Balanced Scorecard approach changes how strategic management is implemented, and […]Posted on